1 edition of Evolutionary biology of parasitism found in the catalog.
Evolutionary biology of parasitism
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||edited by A.E. Keymer and A.F. Read ; co-ordinating editor, L.H. Chappell.|
|Series||Symposia of the British Society for Parasitology -- v. 27., Parasitology -- v. 100, supplement (1990), Parasitology -- v. 100, suppl.|
|Contributions||Keymer, A. E., Read, A. F., Chappell, Leslie H.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, S115 p. :|
|Number of Pages||115|
Evolutionary Ecology of Parasites presents an evolutionary framework for the study of parasite biology, combining theory with empirical examples for a broader understanding of why parasites are as they are and do what they do. An up-to-date synthesis of the field, the book is an ideal teaching tool for advanced courses on the : Robert Poulin. Mechanistic insight in ecology and the environment has traditionally lagged other biological disciplines, owing to the vast complexity of ecosystems and the large spatial and temporal scales across which ecological dynamics play out. However, this is changing rapidly: enhanced computational power and emerging technologies are increasingly enabling fresh tests of .
1. Monogr Popul Biol. ; Evolutionary biology of parasites. Price PW. PMID: [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE] Publication Types:Cited by: parasitism. and possible ways. book, following. the. section on the history of. Stephens and others to represent the zero-force state for evolutionary biology understood as a theory.
Evolutionary Ecology of Parasites presents an evolutionary framework for the study of parasite biology, combining theory with empirical examples for a broader understanding of why parasites are as they are and do what they do. An up-to-date synthesis of the field, the book is an ideal teaching tool for advanced courses on the by: Ecology and Evolution of Parasitism Hosts to Ecosystems Edited by Frédéric Thomas, Jean-François Guégan, and François Renaud. The first book to provide a broad synthesis of both the roles and consequences of pathogens on the ecology and evolution of free living systems; Focuses on hosts rather than the parasites themselves.
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WormBook. WormBook is a comprehensive online review of C. elegans biology, containing over original, peer-reviewed chapters on a wide range of topics related to the biology of C.
elegans and related nematodes; as well as WormMethods, a collection of laboratory methods and protocols useful for nematode researchers. GENERAL CONCEPTS ON THE EVOLUTIONARY BIOLOGY OF PARASITES PETER W. PRICE Department of Entomology, University of Illinois, Urbana, Illinois Received March 5, Revised August 9, Parasitism is a very common way of life, and probably the prevalent means of ob- taining food among organisms.
Adaptive. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Evolutionary biology of parasitism. Cambridge ; New York: Cambridge University Press, (OCoLC) Evolutionary Ecology of Parasites presents an evolutionary framework for the study of parasite biology, combining theory with empirical examples for a broader understanding of why parasites are as they are and do what they do.
An up-to-date synthesis of the field, the book is an ideal teaching tool for advanced courses on the subject. Each book will concentrate on a particular taxon (species, family, class or even phylum) and will bring together information on the form, physiology, ecology and evolutionary biology of the group.
The aim will be not only to describe how organisms work, but also to consider why they have come to work in that way. Parasitology by Dr. Michele M. Klingbeil. Parasites are still an important threat to our global health and economy, and represent an important branch of infectious diseases. This note is designed to provide students of microbiology and biology with a basic understanding of classical and modern parasitology.
Author (s): Dr. Evolutionary biology of parasitism book Michele M. Klingbeil. Obligate Parasitism. This is the kind of parasitism in which the parasite is completely dependent on the host to complete its life cycle. Obligate parasites cannot survive without the host.
Therefore, they do not severely harm the host. Fungi, bacteria and viruses exhibit obligate parasitism. For eg., head lice, when removed from the human. Synthesizing systematics, ecology, behavioral biology, genetics, and biogeography, the author outlines the success of parasitism as a mode of life, the common features of the wide range of organisms that adopt such a way of life, the reasons for parasites' extraordinary potential for continued adaptive radiation, and their role in molding Author: Peter W.
Price. Brood parasitism has become one of the most flourishing areas of research in evolutionary ecology and one of the best model systems for investigating coevolution. This subject has undergone remarkable advances during the last two decades, but has not been covered by any book in the 21st century.5/5(1).
This has led to the emergence of some of the most important, highly successful and inter-disciplinary areas of modern biology – the as-yet separated fields of ecological immunology and evolutionary studies of parasitism. This book provides a comprehensive overview of the many facets of host’parasite interactions, from the molecular bases to Author: Paul Schmid-Hempel.
Evolutionary and Adaptive Considerations. The application of evolutionary principles to infectious disease certainly holds much promise, but also offers many challenges. As is the case in all of evolutionary biology, particular care should be taken before assuming an “adaptationist program”.Cited by: The book will be an invaluable text for advanced undergraduate biologists who are studying evolutionary biology, ecology, population biology, parasitology and evoluationary ecology.
It will also prove to be a valuable reference to postgraduate students and researchers in. In evolutionary biology, parasitism is a relationship between species, where one organism, the parasite, lives on or in another organism, the host, causing it some harm, and is adapted structurally to this way of life.
The entomologist E. Wilson has characterised parasites as "predators that eat prey in units of less than one". According to the immunologist John Playfair.
Parasitism, aptly defined as one of the ‘living-together’ strategies (Trager, ), presents a dynamic system in which the parasite and its host are under evolutionary pressure to evolve new and specific adaptations, thus enabling the coexistence of the two closely interacting partners.
Microsporidia are very frequently encountered. The book deploys a broad and comprehensive approach, aimed at understanding the origins and developments of various parasite groups, in order to provide a wider evolutionary picture of parasitism as part of biodiversity.
New Findings On The Evolution Of Parasitism Date: Janu Source: Max Planck Institute for Developmental Biology Summary: Today, years after Darwin’s epochal “On the Origin of. In spite of the fact that parasites represent more than half of all living species of plants and animals, their role in the evolution of life on earth has been substantially underestimated.
Here, for the first time within an evolutionary and ecological framework, Peter Price integrates the biological attributes that characterize parasites ranging from such diverse groups as viruses, bacteria.
evolutionary biology Download evolutionary biology or read online books in PDF, EPUB, Tuebl, and Mobi Format. Click Download or Read Online button to get evolutionary biology book now.
This site is like a library, Use search box in the widget to get ebook that you want. "Ecology and Evolution of Parasitism is the first book to provide a broad synthesis of both the roles and consequences of pathogens on aspects of the ecology and evolution of free-living systems (such as sexual selection, behaviour, life history traits, regulation of populations).
Outline of This Book. Following this introduction, Chapter 2 gives a general summary of Daphnia biology, highlighting at the same time those aspects that may be. Parasitism is a form of one-sided symbiosis.
The parasites live off the may, or may not, harm the host. Parasitoids, on the other hand, usually kill their hosts.A parasitic relationship is the opposite of a mutualistic relationship. Examples of parasites in humans include tapeworms and -wide, the most serious cause of human death by a parasite is malaria.This chapter provides a short introduction to the topic of the book.
I define parasites as any small organism closely associated with, and harmful to, a larger organism. I point out which features of parasites make them attractive ecological factors and why the study of parasites may add to our understanding of Daphnia biology. I also provide a general outline of the book’s by: What kind of book would Thoreau have written there?
~ Arne Næss. In evolutionary biology, parasitism is a relationship between species, where one organism, the parasite, lives on or in another organism, the host, causing it some harm, and is adapted structurally to this way of life.